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Vinegret

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Vinegret

Vinegret
Vinegret
Alternative names Russian vinaigrette
Type Salad
Course Zakuski
Associated national cuisine Russian
Main ingredients beet, potato, carrot, onion, sauerkraut and/or brined pickles
Cookbook: Vinegret 

Vinegret (Russian: винегрет) or Russian vinaigrette is a salad in Russian cuisine which is also popular in other post-Soviet states. It includes diced cooked vegetables (beetroots, potatoes, carrots), chopped onions, as well as sauerkraut аnd/or brined pickles.[1][2][3][4] Other ingredients, such as green peas or beans, are sometimes also added.[3][4] The naming comes from vinaigrette,[1] which is used as a dressing.[1][3][4] However, in spite of the name, vinegar is often omitted in modern cooking, and sunflower or other vegetable oil is just used.[2] Some cooks add the brine from the pickled cucumbers or sauerkraut.

Along with Olivier salad and dressed herring, vinegret is served as zakuska on celebration tables in Russophone communities.

Despite the widespread popularity in Russia and Ukraine, the basic mixed salad recipes were adopted from Western European cuisines as late as the 19th century.[5] Originally, the term vinegret denoted any mixture of diced cooked vegetables dressed with vinaigrette.[1] Later the meaning changed to any mixed salad with beetroots.[2] Modern Russian and Ukrainian cookbooks still mention the possibility of adding mushrooms, meat or fish,[2][3][4] but this is rarely practised.

Similar beetroot-based salads are prepared throughout Northern Europe. Examples are herring salad and beetroot salad in North German and Scandinavian cuisines[6] (see also Heringssalat, Rödbetssallad), as well as rosolli (Rosolli) in Finnish cuisine, with the name for the latter stemming from rassol (Russian: рассол), the Russian word for brine.

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c d Винегрет. In: В. В. Похлёбкин, Кулинарный словарь от А до Я. Москва, Центрполиграф, 2000, ISBN 5-227-00460-9 (William Pokhlyobkin, Culinary Dictionary. Moscow, Centrpoligraf publishing house, 2000; Russian)
  2. ^ a b c d Салаты и винегреты. In: П. В. Абатуров, Л. С. Акулов, А. А. Ананьев и др., Кулинария. Москва, Госторгиздат, 1955-1958 (P. V. Abaturov, L. S. Akulov, A. A. Ananyev etc., Cookery. Moscow, Soviet state publishing house for business literature, 1955-1558; Russian)
  3. ^ a b c d И. А. Фельдман, Любимые блюда. Изд. Реклама, 1988, с. 180-186, ISBN 5-88520-031-9 (I. A. Feldman, Favourite dishes, Reklama publishing house, 1988, p. 180-186; Russian)
  4. ^ a b c d Л. Я. Старовойт, М. С. Косовенко, Ж. М. Смирнова, Кулінарія. Київ, Вища школа, 1992, с. 218 (L. Ya. Starovoit, M. S. Kosovenko, Zh. M. Smirnova, Cookery. Kiev, Vyscha Shkola publishing house, 1992, p. 218; Ukrainian)
  5. ^ В. В. Похлебкин, Национальные кухни наших народов. Москва, изд. Пищевая пром-сть, 1980 (William Pokhlyobkin, The Ethnic Cuisines of our Peoples. Moscow, Food Industry publishing house, 1980; Russian)
  6. ^

External links

  • Vinaigrette Recipe, Russian Recipes
  • Vinaigrette Recipe with Sauerkraut and Beans
  • Vinaigrette Recipe, Natasha's Kitchen
  • Vinegret - Russian Beet and Sauerkraut salad
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